Anna Spain Bradley; UCLA.png
Michael Goldstein; UCLA.png
Michael S. Levine; UCLA.png
Kimberlé Crenshaw; Columbia & UCLA Law School.png
UCLA Chancellor Gene Block; This is UCLA (revised).png

News reports abound in The New York Times, Los Angeles Times and other newspapers on how our nation's top universities admit their students, for good reason.  In stark contrast, there are no reports on how these universities kick their students out, also for good reason: a story that draws such clear parallels between the abuse of power revealed in the Catholic Church scandals and UCLA (currently marketing itself as "the most popular campus in the nation") that it threatens to expose how the most powerful public university system in the U.S. actually operates—in striking contrast to the quasi-religious "brand" UCLA uses to market itself worldwide.  I see no other way to explain why no one in the University of California is being held accountable for these facts and these UCLA faculty statements in the story of this student expulsion from UCLA.  (This story would also tell how I got these UCLA faculty statements some ten years after my dismissal from a Ph.D. program in the UCLA Graduate School of Education & Information Studies.)
Coincidentally, this story is now quite timely thanks to the ongoing #MeToo movement, as it contains some of the same reasons for why many women waited decades before coming forth with their own stories of abuse by men and women in positions of immense institutionalized power.

Furthermore, I think it's important to point out that the so-called liberal press and its sponsoring multinational corporations can go after the Catholic Church because these powerful private companies largely do not draw their top governing board members from the Catholic Church.  Rather, the New York Times and its multinational corporate sponsors draw their governing board members almost exclusively from the educated classes coming out of our nation's top universities.  Therefore, I think the problem with this story here is that it threatens an extremely powerful segment of the educated classes by revealing how flagrantly the Corporation of The Regents of the University of California's presidents, chancellors, vice chancellors, and deans abuse their power against those with the least power—University of California students.
On this website I'm publishing UCLA documents and private email exchanges with UC faculty in an effort to expose this abuse of University of California students, and to show how this abuse of UC students has apparently become an integral part of how the most powerful public university system in the U.S. actually operates on its students—i.e., I'm putting light into the University of California motto: "Let There Be Light."   Of course, it goes without saying that even with this light, just as it was in the Catholic Church, our collective silence on this abuse only ensures that the University of California will continue to abuse University of California students.  But these facts and UCLA faculty statements remain here in order to shed light on forms of abuse also found in the Catholic Church scandals—only this time around, the University of California's administrators are openly concealing their abuse of UC students beneath their revered caps and gowns of higher education.

Teresa Watanabe; Los Angeles Times & UCLA.png
Lowell Bergman; Berkeley Journalism.png

When we the public do not hold accountable those we entrust to hold power accountable, we the public get these for "our independent journalists" and we the public get these for "our free press."

Jim Newton; UCLA.png
Melissa Korn; WSJ.png